This book is not written in the most engaging manner. The first edition came out in the 1960s, and it has the more formal tone of academic writing of that time. So students may not love it.
That being said, it's a pretty good run-down of what scientists in general and physicists in particular think about when running a simple experiment. It goes over scientific thinking, building models, designing experiments, uncertainties, and evaluating experiment. In short, all that stuff I wish I had time to teach my introductory physics students but don't have time to get to. In fact, it has more than we usually need to introductory physics. We don't usually have a great need for experimental design. And some of the analysis topics seem more appropriate for an advanced, or at least sophomore-level lab. But it's a good resource, and there are sections that I would definitely recommend to all science majors.